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October 20, 1968 - Image 10

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1968-10-20

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Page Ten


Sunday, Oftober 20, 1968


20 teams

have success, shock, surprise

By The Associated Press es covering 14 and 23 yards. The;
LOS ANGELES-0. J. Simpson first was a gamble from the eight. ear, stonlp
dashed nine yards for a touch- * * * BERKELEY - California's de-
down capping a 90-yard Southern fense set up four scoring oppor-
California fourth quarter drive to Gators levolre(I tunities in the third period and
bring the No. 1-ranked Trojans a the Bears made good on all of
14-7 victory yesterday over, a de- stunned Florida 22-t in a rain- them, crushing UCLA 39-15 yes-
termined band of Washington st ge ytrda, tn in terday.
swept game. yesterday, turning in
Huskies. a shocking upset of the nation's The victory, California's first
Checked much of the afternoon, seventh-ranked football team, over the 'Bruins in five years, gave
Simpon aind 5 yaids n sven On the way to the victory, North the Bears a 4-1 record and a 1-0
carries on the winning drive., He Carolina's Don Hartig kicked three Pacific-8 conference mark. UCLA,
cut outside left tackle for the win- fiednas, yng asco r 2-3 over-all, is 1-1 in conference
ning score, his second score on the and setting a schol mark with a play.
sunny afternoon. 47-yarder. The old mark was 46 Behind 15-13 after the first
Simpson smashed one yard for l'yards set by Harry Dunkle in 1939. half, Cal forced UCLA to punt
a first quarter touchdown but ' other field goals went deep in its own territory and the
Washington rallied to score in the for 44 and 42 yards. ball went out of bounds at the
third period on an eight-yard run forid4 as 4yad, Bruins' 39.
by Buddy Kennaner. loida was plag e b fhes,. Quarterback Randy Humphries
losing eight of 11, while the Tar;
The Huskies threatened 'a up- Heels lost only one of three. Flor- immediately put Cal ahead with a
set midway in the final period ida quarterbacks Jack Eckdahl 39-yard scoring toss to Paul Wil-
after Simpson fumbled at his own and Larry Rentz combined for a liams deep .in the end zone.
20 and Les Brack recovered for loss of 42 yards although the Ga* *
Washington. The Huskies drove tors outrushed the Tar Heels 215 1Crinson Tide bleeds
to afourth down at the one, where yards to 155.
quarterback Tom Manke was stop- In the air, Florida picked up 85 KNOXVILLE - Karl Kramer
ped short of the USC goal. yards to North Carolina's 72. But kicked a 54-yard field goal-a
Then the Trojans mounted their the winners repeatedly -came up Southeastern Conference record-
drive from. there With Simpson with the big play when needed and gave Tennessee a, 10-9 foot-
carying the lead, helped by a pair and capitalized on Florida mis- ball victory over Alabama yester-
of Steve Segge-to-Bob Klein pass- takes, day.I
L14 ........*.........*...*.............,.. . . . . . . .

The spine-tingling game, played against Oklahoma State last year on the passing of Good, their sen-
before an overflow throng of 63,- when he gained 253 yards. ior quarterback.
392 and millions more on regional x Good threw to Joel Stevenson

television, wasn't decided until the

last play when Mike Dean's field
goal attempt with five seconds left
was blocked by Tennessee's Jim
The victory was eighth-ranked
Tennessee's fourth in a row after
a tie in the season opener with


for a 4-yard score and to Gene
Razorbacks Slashed Spiotta for a 27-yard touchdown'
for the other Tech tallies and.
AUSTIN, Tex. - Texas' awe- Duncan's three conversions made
some running attack crushed Ar- the difference.
kansas 39-29, last night in South- Meanwhile, in Athens, Georgia's
west Conference play, knocking unbeaten Bulldogs put down a
the ninth ranked Razorbacks froi first period uprising by Vander-
the unbeaten list. bilt yesterday and rolled to a 32-6I
The Longhorns dominated the Southeastern Conference victory
gameso ompltel tha itwasover the outm~anned Commodores.
game so completely that it was Shocked by a 29-yard touch-
39-15 when Texas coach Darrell down run on John Burns' inter-
Royal pulled his first string back- ception of a Mike Cavan pass, the
field early in the fourth quarter. tenth-ranked Bulldogs rallied for
Bill Burnett scored Arkansas' last 16 points in the second quarter
two touchdowns on short runs to and blanked Vandy the rest of the
make the score a little closer, way.
Arknasas ab.hhend n 3- l nn

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It was Alabama's second loss
and the first time in 10 years any
team had whipped the Crimson
Tide two straight years. Tennessee
licked Alabama 24-13 last year in
* * * -

Jayhawks soar

riaa giue a4-u ea Oin
LAWRENCE, Kan. - Fourth- a field goal after Texas fumbled
ranked Kansas struck swiftly for a on its second offensive play and r l
pair of touchdowns at the outset still led 15-10 in the second quar- Hoosiers, 6-0
of each half and crushed upset- ter.. *
conscious Oklahoma State 49-14 But then Texas erupted behind The Michigan Rugby
yesterday, the running of Chris Gilbert, and chalked up its seventh vict
It was- Kansas' fifth straight a long touchdown pass from quar- the season yesterday against
victory, second in the Big Eight. terback James Street to Charles defeats by downing Indiana'
Bobby Douglass, enjoying the Speyrer. gers, 6-0.
third best day of his career, di- The Wolverines gained the
rected Kansas on scoring drives ofTd
67 and 71 yards, two of the first Tech, Georgia will on a 'drop kick by Colin W:
three times the Jayhawksthad theg and a kick by Mike Johnson
ball. BIRMINGHAM, Ala. and ATH- scores came in the first ha]
Then Douglass took Kansas on ENS, Ga.-Larry Good's running were enough to provide v
touchdown marches of 63 and 20 and passing on key third downs The B team did not mee
yards the first two times the carried Georgia Tech on a 65-yard as much success but at lea
Hawks got possession in the second scoring drive and a 21-20 victory not go down to defeat as
half to put the game out of reach over favored Auburn yesterday. tied the Hoosiers B team,

An introduction to process philosophy as a
framework for theological reflection.
Informal seminor sessions a re open
to all interested persons

ory of
s rug-
eir win
. Both
If and'
,t with
st did

Monday, October 21, 7:30 P.M.
Guild House, 802 Monroe St.
Sponsored by
The-Office of Religious Affairs

(Continued from Page 6)
mediately preceeding semester and are
eligible to enroll the immediately subse-
quent one: And at least two-thirds of
the total membership of any such or-
ganization must be students, 9s defined
above, or alumni of the University, or
people who while not currently enrolled
have either been enrolled at the Uni-
versity within one calendar syear prev-
ious to the start of the current semes-
ter; And every such organization must
have two student officers entitled to
attend every meeting of the organiza-
tion or any part thereor, including all
meetings and caucuses restricted to of-
ficers or any other sub group' of the
total membership. These two officers
shall be those whose signatures must
be submitted to SGC under the Pro-
cedures for Recognition and Registra-
tion of these Regulations.
Groups having only students as vot-
ing members and officers shall be re-
cognized as "student organizations."
All other groups meeting the require-
metns of those Bases shall be recog-
nized as "student community organiza-
tions" subject to all the rights and ob-
ligations of student organizations un-
der these regulations.
Passed in Referenda, Fall 1967

thle U of M on October 21, Monday Calif., and Puerto Rico - all day. Men
.rin 4:00 p.m. to 6:00 p.m. and from and women. BA/BS and MA/MS Arch.,
8:0i0 to 9:00 p.m. the same evening. Econ., Gen Lib. Arts, Georg., Journ.,
These meetings will take place in Law, Libr, Si., Math., Lands. Arch.,
Room 3532, third floor of the S.A.B., Poli. Sci., Soc.. and Urban Planning for
follow the poster signs. Public Admin., Transportation and Ur-
Placement Interviews: The following ban Planning.
organizations will interview at Place- floffman - La Roche, Inc., Nutley.
nent Services, the representatives ex- N.J. - Man and woman. All day. BA '
pect to see at least a vita sheet on in- BS MA MS Biochem., Anal, Gen,
terviewees, therefore, if you are n o t Organ. Phys, Chemistry, Math, Micro-
already registered with the General biol., and Pharmacy for Biol., Comput-
Division, please stop in and let us pro- ing, Lit. Sci., Mktg. Res., Biochem.
vide you with the proper materials. Pharmacology, Diagnostics.
Please call 763-1363 to make appoint-
ments by phone, or stop in and make THURSDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1968
appt. in person. Make appts. as soon Chicago Payment Center of Social
as possible, none accepted after 4 p.m.> Security Administration, Chicago, Ill.:
day preceding visit. All day. Men and women. BA/BS Econ.,
Educ., Engl., Fine Arts, For. Lang., Gen.
.IONDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1968 Lib. Arts, Hist., Journ., Libr., Sci.,
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Boston, Mass. All day. Men and women. Soc. Wk. and LLB Law. for Claims Ex-
Any undergraduate discipline for Mas- amining.
ters in Business Administration pro- Johnson and Johnson, N.J., Ill., and
grams. Texas - All Day. Men and women., BA
John Hancock Mutual 'Life Insurance BS Chem., Econ., Eng., Math, Psych., for
Company, Boston, Mass.: All day. Men Data Processing, Mgmt. Trng., and Pro-
and women. Bach. level degrees in duction.
Gln ral TLibril Arty for insurance no- i

at 28-0. Kenny Bounds carried the final ' . .. e.........
Before retiring to the sidelines four yards for the tying score and e
after two plays of the fourth quar- Johnny Duncan then kicked the Something To Swap?
ter, Douglass rolled up 93 yards deciding point for the Engineers,
rushing and 141 passing for 234 who cane from a 14-0 deficit in i Try Do iI y ClaSfi Ieds
total offense. His best day came the first quarter almost altogether *.::x..:<V .' '.', ' ':

2282 SAB


iwrr w






uenera Lierai as rwutuePv
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Pi acemen t Contin4;ntal Oil Company, Central
Computer Department, Ponca City,
3200 S.A.B. Okla. - Men and women, all day. All
GENERAL DIVISION degree levels in geology, math., physics
and engineering for data processing.
Department of Manpower and Immi- Continental Oil Company, Geological3
gration, Ottawa, Canada is sponsoring Section of Exploration Department.
"Operation Retrieval" again this year Houston, Texas, All day. Men and
to provide Canadians studying abroad women. Geology Majors at all degree
with "nforCation about career oppor- levels for exploration department.
tunities In Canada. Representatives of
academic, industry, and public serv- WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1968
ice community in.Canada would like Departnment of Housing and Urban
to meet ,with Canadians studying at Development, N.Y., Pa., Ga., Texas, Ill..

University of' Rochester, College of
Business Administration, Afternoon
only. Men and woman. BA BS/MA/BS
Antho., Astro., Biochem., Math., Poli.
Sc., Psych., Physics., Soc. BA/BS only
in Anal. Gen., Inorgan, Organ and
Physical Chemistry, Econ., Geol., Hist.
and Microbiol. For MBA and PhD in
Business Graduate Studies. Rochester,
JohnsH opkins University, Master of
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Md. 10:30 - 2:30. Men and women.
Bachelor Liberal Arts Graduates for
Graduate Programs and Teaching, MAT



lesi en



Let me tell you why I want to be President.
I want to be President because the world has become too
small and atomic bombs have become too big for any more
I want to put an end to the nuclear arms race before the
arms race puts an end to the human race.
I want to use"the full powers of the Presidency to build
peace in the world--a genuine peace, an enforceable peace,
a peace that makes justice possible for all men.
I want to be President because the United States, more,
than any nation on earth, can help build a strong United
Nations-and a strong United Nations can bring law to the
world instead of anarchy. It can help develop the world's"
resources for the world's good. It can free billions of dollars
for making a better life for all men.
I want to be President because I want to end the war in
Vietnam-and end it right away without further loss of life
to Americans or Vietnamese: I emphasize a halt in the bomb-
ing as an acceptable risk for peace. I call for a reciprocal
cease-fire. I want to get on with the business of making
peace. I want to make possible the removal of all foreign
forces. I want to build a secure and stable Vietnam in which
the people will be able to have a government of their own
choosing. I want to bring our men. and resources back home
where they are so' badly needed.
I want to be President because I believe in the young
pedple of this country. I want them to have a larger share in
the decisions that directly concern them. They have some-
thing to 'say to us. We have the, obligation to listen. I want
them to know the joys of building a meaningful life and tof
have a full art in the building of a betterAmnerica. I want to
be President because IL believe in one class of citizenship-not
at some distant date, but now. This means jobs. It means
housing. It means doctors and hospitals for those who need
- I want to be President because I believe the Federal gov-

in the well-being of the American people this nation has ever
And I want to be President because no nation is in a
better position to help make a better life on earth under peace
for all men.
'This is my program.
First, I want to end the war in Vietnam-and end it
right away without further loss of life to Americans or
Vietnamese. I emphasize a bombing 'halt as an acceptable,
risk, for peace. I call for a reciprocal cease-fire. I want to get
on with the business of making peace. I want to make possible,
the removal of all' foreign forces. I want to build a secure and
stable Vietnam in which the 'people will be 'able,- to have a
government of 'their own choosing. I want to bring our men
and resources back home where they, are so badly needed.
Second: I want to put the lessons of Vietnam to work.
There is no point in ending the war in Vietnam only to be-
conie involved in trouble elsewhere. ,We need a total reassess-
ment of our national priorities and what is, and' what is- not,
in our national interest. I will have a new team, new advisers,
a'new Administration to do just that.
TKird: I intend to work for human rights and for only
one mass of citizenship in the United States.
Fourth: I? intend to make a basic distinction between
crime and social protest. I will provide law and order without
creating a police state in order to do it. I will not' tolerate
cri he and I will strengthen all' forms of responsible protec-
tion. But neither will I tolerate the conditions of squalor and
wretchedness that lead to crime and social unrest.
Fifth: I will increase, not decrease, the commitment of
the national government to better education for all our citi-
izens-in elementary schools, high schools and universities. I
propose a 'policy'of full education from age four throug
college age for every American child.
Sixth: I intend that every person who needs medical or
hospital attention shall receive it.





ernment has a necessary role to play in helping to build better
schoolsand in helping to provide the finest education oppor-
tunities for all our young people.
I want to be President because I want to provide law and
order without creating a police state in order to do it.
I wan to be President because I want to be able to deal
with the basic causes of social unrest that lead to social protest.
I want to be President because this nation will test itself
to pieces unless we see the difference between crime and
social protest. Both lead to violence. I will not tolerate crime.
But neither will I tolerate the conditions of squalor and
wretchedness that lead to social unrest and social protest.
Finally, I' want to be President because I think we have

Seventh: I am concerned about.guns in the hands of men,
but I am even more concerned about atomic bombs and long-
range missiles in the hands of nations. I want to end the
world arms race. I want to get rid of anarchy in the streets
but I am just as concerned about anarchy on the international
level. And that" is why -I will commit the foreign policy of
the United States to the cause of a stronger United Nations-
a United Nations with adequate authority to prevent world
war by dealing with basic causes of war.
I have a vision of a healthy and prosperous America in a
world at peace. Such an America iand such a world will not
be easy to achieve. It needs not just a President who is4 deter;!
mined to move in this direction, but a people who believe in

VG YY QtA L.lCi I I)Cii I I I I# TAI I IV II I IGi. Ia 4VIlrtaf V nIV


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